*|MC_PREVIEW_TEXT|*Review these critical LE issues; Supervisor challenges & solutions
November 4, 2021 | View as webpage | Too many emails? Update Subscription Preferences

Dear Leader, 

There are many things that keep law enforcement leaders up at night. In today’s newsletter, we discuss some of the current critical issues impacting policing and offer actionable solutions: 

► We review the effectiveness of a taskforce approach to officer-involved shooting investigations. 

► We outline opioid response strategies departments can immediately implement. 

► We identify the challenges faced by 911 centers when fielding behavioral crisis calls. 

In addition, Active Supervisor Challenge host Paul Conor, Ph.D., shares some scheduling tips to help you effectively plan and use your time. 

Stay safe, 

— The Police1 Team
 

CRITICAL ISSUES
  
Multiagency task force an investigative option in officer-involved critical incidents
By Mark Kollar 
These complex cases demand unbiased and thorough review
  
Opioid crisis actions for law enforcement
By Tim Dees 
Police agencies are on the frontline of this crisis – here are the steps all chiefs and sheriffs need to take
  
How behavioral health crisis calls are handled in the dispatch center
By Rob Lawrence 
Many 911 call centers face challenges determining whether a response should involve law enforcement, EMS, or a more specialized response when available
Safe Dispatch is Priority Dispatch.
Scene safety starts at dispatch. See how Priority Dispatch gives you the safest dispatch possible.
Learn more
SUPERVISOR DEVELOPMENT
  
Active supervision challenge: Scheduling
By Paul Conor, Ph.D. 
When you use the active supervision skill of scheduling, you take all the decisions you made regarding time management and add it to your calendaring system
  
The supervisor’s dilemma: How to balance two important needs
By Ed Sherman, Psy.D. 
Supervisors want to be understanding of their employees’ concerns, but there is always work to be done and goals to be met. However, those two objectives need not be mutually exclusive
  
What does it mean to be an ethical supervisor?
By Rex M. Scism  
Public safety personnel generally come to the job with strong ethics and values, but supervisory ethics adds a different dimension
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